* Roger Berkowitz corrects misinterpretations of Arendt's Eichmann in Jerusalem
* Yu Hua discusses China's recent filial piety law.
* Thomas McDonald is doing a series on the history of Tarot cards; the first two posts in the series are already up:
The Real History of Tarot
* J. K. Gayle looks at the terms in which Aristotle discusses arete, including the one surviving poem attributed to Aristotle (by Diogenes Laertius).
* Jon Cogburn has an interesting NewAPPS post on what he calls Collingwood paradoxicality: the phenomenon of it being widely acknowledged that someone is not sufficiently acknowledged.
* Paul Bartha's SEP article on analogical reasoning is quite good.
* Michael W. Dunne also has an SEP article on the fourteenth century scholastic, Richard FitzRalph.
* For five years the California prison system was sterilizing women inmates illegally. The laws governing tubal ligatures in a prison context are quite complex in order to eliminate the danger of women being pressured by officials to undergo the surgery; they seem to have been almost completely ignored.
* Scott Aikin has an interesting post on what he calls contested concept equivocation. Unless I am completely missing some subtlety of the concept/conception distinction, I don't think it's actually any form of equivocation, nor even an error of reasoning (it is not a reasoning error to insist on controversial claims about an idea, even without noting the controversy). But it is a rhetorical pattern that is quite common, and it would be nice to have it identified and named.
* The 153rd Philosophers' Carnival is up at "Philosophy on Philosophy"